The basic idea is that a file containing n bytes uses n bytes of disk space, plus a bit for some control information: the file's metadata (permissions, timestamps, etc.), and a bit of overhead for the information that the system needs to find where the file is stored. However there are many complications.
What are the most common mistakes and pitfalls when writing rewrite rules?
First thing's first: we need to cover mod_rewrite syntax order.
mod_rewrite has some specific ordering rules that affect processing. Before anything gets done, the
RewriteEngine On directive needs to be given as this turns on mod_rewrite processing. This should be before any other rewrite directives.
777 means "Anyone can read, write or execute this file" - You have given permission for anyone to do (effectively) whatever the heck they want.
Now, why is this bad?
Do the standards governing DNS operation require that all devices have a matching PTR record? No.
Do the standards for certain protocols require
PTR records that agree with corresponding
AAAA records? Yes.
Do some applications not governed by a RFC have the same requirements? Yes.
Is mandatory PTR record creation a best practice? Commonly believed so, but it has its own problems.
Group Policy is a tool that is available to administrators that are running a Windows 2000 or later Active Directory Domain. It allows for centralized management of settings on client computers and servers joined to the domain as well as providing a rudimentary way to distribute software.
Settings are grouped into objects called Group Policy Objects (GPOs). GPOs are linked to an Active Directory organizational unit (OU) and can be applied to users and computers. GPOs cannot be applied to groups directly, though you can use security filtering or item-level targeting to filter policy application based on group membership.
Firstly, see this question and this question for an advantages/disadvantages comparison of cloud vs. vps/dedicated.
The bottom line is going to come down to evaluate your resource requirements and then compare the cost of running dedicated vs. in the cloud. If you are just starting out, with few (couple thousand?) users and are not running computationally intensive scripts I would suggest that the cloud is likely less expensive.
There are some common misconceptions about the term "SAN", which means "Storage Area Network" and as such, strictly speaking, refers only to the communication infrastructure connecting storage devices (disk arrays, tape libraries, etc.) and storage users (servers).
SSL has been around for a long time, and you'd think in this time it would have arrived at some unified container stantards. Well... there are. Too many standards as it happens. Here's the most common ones.
.bash_profileis executed for login shells, while
.bashrcis executed for interactive non-login shells.
So, what is a login or non-login shell?
When you login (type username and password) via console, either sitting at the machine, or remotely via ssh:
.bash_profile is executed to configure your shell before the initial command prompt. But, if you’ve already logged into your machine and open a new terminal window (xterm) inside Gnome or KDE, then
.bashrc is executed before the window command prompt.
.bashrc is also run when you start a new bash instance by typing
/bin/bash in a terminal.
An exception to the terminal window guidelines is Mac OS X’s Terminal.app, which runs a login shell by default for each new terminal window, calling
.bash_profile instead of
.bashrc. Other GUI terminal emulators may do the same, but most tend not to.